Karamjit Singh ponders on the question of where the Malaysian government stands when it comes to innovation and disruptive business models.
Accenture Malaysia leads a discussion between the Minister of Science, Technology and Innovation, Khazanah Nasional and the Employees Provident Fund on digital transformation and its implications for Malaysia.
MaGIC’s Global Accelerator Programme marks its transition to becoming a global organization says chairman, Mohd Irwan Serigar Abdullah.
Accepting that fintech is here to stay, Malaysia’s Bank Negara looks to the sandbox approach as a learning experience to adapt its regulations.
Karamjit Singh shares his thoughts on where Malaysia’s Digital Economy stands and if pushed to score it, gives a 3.5 score out of 10 in DNA's inaugural Pulse On Malaysia's Digital Economy Deep Dive.
Uber and Grab will be legal services in Malaysia but that’s just the easy part. What about Airbnb, wonders Karamjit Singh.
Singaporean consumers no doubt are rejoicing at the entry of a new mobile player, and while Ensogo goes in search of profitability, DNA gives you two bites of that story for you to taste.
The Indonesian Government has tweaked its ‘local component’ regulations, but detractors say this only punishes those companies which had proactively moved to comply, while creating loopholes that can be abused by the rest.
Indonesia’s Transportation Ministry has come up with a new ministerial decree that defines ride-sharing services as transportation providers, requiring them to comply with the public transportation licensing regime within six months or be declared illegal.
As Malaysia moves toward becoming a digital economy, there are two main challenges that may stymie the nation’s aspiration: The regulatory burden and a low awareness of cybersecurity.